Newspaper Page Text
THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
VOL IV, NO 487 JUNEAU, ALASKA, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914 PRICE, TEN CENTS Gov. Strong Expects To See Leasing Bill Pass Gov. and Mrs. J. F. A. Strong return ed on the Spokane this morning from Washington. D. C.. after an absence from Juneau of more than two months. They spent most of the time whiel away in the National capital, though they visited at Seattle both while away in the National capital. ; return. While East they spent some ( time in New York, and visited in lllin- , ola. Missouri, and other points on their ( way West. Gov. Strong spent a great deal of , time with the Departments at Wash- , ington. , Both Gov. and Mrs. Strong said they ( had had a delightful time, but both j are glad to be back. < Gov. Strong said he found a great , deal of interest in Alaska everywhere. ] and much of It. he added, is "Intelli gent interest." The people know Alas-1, ka better than they ever did before. | .Administration Extremely Friendly. Gov. Strong says the administration , Is extremely friendly to Alaska. How- | ever, he said, the Mexican situation | has prevented the carrying out of the whole administration program. The President told the Governor that he 1 hoped to see the coal land leasing bill J pass at this session, and the remain der of the program at the next. Gov. Strong thinks that will probably be ; the result of this session's work. He i expects that much. The Governor < found the President greatly interested ] in Alaska. Gov. and Mrs. Strong have been greeting friends all day. I WRANGELL TO CELEBRATE FOURTH FOR TWO DAYS 1 The people of Wrangell have de-1 cided to have a two days' celebration of the Fourth of July. A meeting of the business men was held last Mon- ( day. and committees appointed. ?++++++++++**+++ ? * + MARINE NOTES +: :++++++++++++++: The Humboldt arrived last night at nine o'clock with a full passenger list and left for Skagway at eleven o'-j clock. She will sail for the South i from here at midnight tonight. The Dolphin is due to arrive from Seattle Sunday morning. The Spokane arrived this morning with a full passenger list. The Northwestern is scheduled to : sail from Seattle for the North tonight The Al-Ki is scheduled to sail from j Seattle for the North tomorrow night. ] The Admiral Sampson left Seattle \ today at noon and should arrive in Ju- ? neau Monday evening. i ? ? SPOKANE ARRIVES. The Spokane arrived in port this j morning at S o'clock from the South i with the following passengers: Gov. | J. F. A. Strong. Mrs. Strong. Gertrude Evans, W. E. Plank. Horace Whitman.j John P. Todd. J. Henry. J. S. Hoffard.! J. J. CofTee. W.W. Casey, jr.. R. Gil llspie. F. A. Hollabough. J. G. Lin dell. eGo. A. Greenlee. King Cotten. Max Peyser. Will Burgin, E. T. Car alllne. Roda Stevens. Jane A. Greaves. Harry Howard. Mrs. Emily Bowman. E. Burns. Mrs. B. H. Stevens. John Perlanda, Mrs. Anna Fagg and ten sec ond class. The Spokane will be in Juneau.; Douglas. Treadv/ell and Sheep creek all day. sailing from Treadwell for Skagway about S o'clock tonight, and! returning here will sail for the South early Monday morning. ? ? ? COMMERCIAL CREDIT RATING COMPANY OPENS OFFICES ?+? C. S. Lindsay. Alaska representative of the Commercial Credit Rating com pany. of Portland, which is establish ing a branch in Alaska with headquar ters at Juneau, has opened offices in rooms 8 and 9 Malony building. Most of the leading merchants and other business men and several professional men of Juneau and Douglas have join ed the organization. Grover C. Winn Is Attorney. Grover C. Winn has been designated as attorney for the company in Ju neau. and becomes the legal adviser. MASONIC MEETING. +? ML Juneau Lodge. Xo. 147. F. & A. M.. will hold stated communication at eight o'clock. Monday evening. June 8. at Odd Fellows' hall. Work in the F. C. degree. Visiting Masons cordial ly invited. E. D. BEATTIE, Secy. 6-6-2t. ARE YOU SUFFERING? The Veedee Vibrator will cure you Only two left. Special price $15.00 each at JUNEAU DRUG CO.. 107 Front St. Phone 250. FOR PEOPLE WHO KNOW ?+? Stationery that shows individuality ct JUXEAU DRUG CO 107 Front St. A package of initials repousse free with each box. Phone 250. Trade with JUXEAU DRUG CO. at 107 Front St. You may win a free trip to San Francisco. Received by Express ? TAXGO XECKTIES?The are real novelties, at Chas. Goldstein's. 6-6-tf. THE WEATHER TODAY. Twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m.: Minimum?57. Maximum?40. Clear. FOURTH OF JULY MEETING TUESDAY ?+? There will bo a meeting of the clti tens of Juneau at the city hall Tues lay evening at eight o'clock to take nction upon a Fourth of July celebra tion. It was decided at last night's coun :il session to call this meeting. Ev ?ry member was heartily in favor of :elebrating this year. It was stated that Juneau has enjoyed great pros perity in the past year, is the capital :ity and the largest city in Alaska, ind. therefore, the celebration should be a good one. The expressions of different busi ness men and other indications are that there will be a large turnout at ruesday night's meeting, and Juneau will probably celebrate in a manner I befitting the occasion. Everybody is invited to be present at this meeting, j royal players here to open engagement * ? Chas. E. Royal, Mrs. Royal and their six year old daughter, Edith, together A-ith the remainder of the Royal Play ers. arrived this morning on the Spo kane from Ketchikan where they have just completed an engagement. The Royal Players will open Ju neau's theatrical season tonight at Elks' hall in the "Fortune Hunter." nnd the curtain will ring up promptly at 8:30 o'clock. "The Fortune Hunter" has been se lected from over 60 plays that com prise the Royal Players repertoire, for the reason that it contains a de lightful element of comedy as 'well as more serious elements, making it an Ideal play. "The Lion and the Mouse" Tomorrow. The world famous play?"The Lion and the Mouse"?will be produced to morrow night. It Is one of the favor ites of the Royal Players. agent McCarthy to visit other ports ?+? George J. McCarthy, agent of the "Admiral Line." will leave on the Ad miral Sampson next Tuesday for the Westward on a trip of inspection, to familiarize himself with conditions along the coast. Accompanied by B. F. Watson, general agent of the line, Mr. McCarthy will call at all ports. Inspecting dockage and wharf facili ties and meeting the leading shippers. The trip of the Sampson will go into Cooks Inlet to Knik Anchorage at Ship creek. Later in the summer Mr. McCarthy will make a trip to Kodiak. He will be accompanied by Mrs. Mc Carthy. SAMPSON SAILS FROM SEATTLE TODAY ?+?? SEATTLE. June 6?The Admiral Sampson sailed from Seattle for Alas ka at noon today with the following named passengers for Juneau: M. S. Anderson. Mrs. J. Mills, Mrs. D. Bruce. A. K. McLean. Lloyd Dunn. John R. Stevenson. Clint Rutherford. Chris. Olson. Marlon Nelson. John Block. C. Kircheimer. Mrs. E. Perkins, Miss F. B. Kendall. Walter Gray, Arthur Nick elsen, F. A. Iiapp. Gibson Young, Ralph Young and wife. MAY FORM ARCTIC BROTHERHOOD CAMP There will be a meeting of members of the Arcticv Brotherhood and form er members of the order residing at Juneau and vicinity tonight at 8 o' clock for the purpose of considering the establishment of a camp of that order at this place. GOVERNOR'S OFFICE SEEKS ADDRESS OF MISSING MEN ?+? Inquiry has been made at the office of the Governor of Alaska for the fol lowing named persons: J. Clarence Brwon, of Elizabcthtown, Kentucky: last heard of in Nome in 1903. Sisters anxious to locate him. James McConnell, a native of Ire land. Miner, supposed to be located in Alaska, but last heard of in San Bernardino County, California. Rel atives inquiring. Charles S. Kelley, of Bangor, Maine. Supposed to have gone into the Chi sana region from Prince Rupert. B. C. Sister anxious to locate him. Any information concerning any of the persons named should be sent to the Governor. Juneau. JUNEAU YOUNG PEOPLE ENJOY AN OUTING ?+? A pleasant party journeyed to Bear creek yesterday on the launch "Cor delia D." Several fine strings of trout were caught there. The party then went across to Auk bay where sever al more strings of cut-throat and mountain trout were added. Every one had an enjoyable time. The wea ther was perfect. Those in the party were Mr. and Mrs. Hurlbutt, Miss Gertrude Hurlbutt. Miss Cordelia Da vis, Brighten Hurlbut. Leonard Hurl but, Lawrence Hurlbut, Mr. Futlon and Mr. Jenkins. FORREST SELLS the very best real estate in the city. I still have a few choice locations and Iitvite your inspection. Call at the Ju neau Iron Works and get sime prices. Phone 34. 6-6-2t. COUNCIL APPROVES SINGLE TAX BILL The Juneau city council last night approved the Bailey single tax bill that is pending In Congress, and asked tor its passage. It was made plain, however, that in so doing the council was not committing itself to the mer its of single tax as such. The bill pro vides for a referendum, and, if passed, the question as to whether or not a municipality of the Territory dqsires ! the single tax for itself may be submit ted to the voters of such town. To Settle Front Street Cases. The City Council decided last night to dismiss the pending Front street cases against Valentine, Ashby and others for the straightening of that thoroughfare. It was stated that the property owners were ready to raoct the city half way In the settlement of the issues involved. It Is desired to adjust the matter so that Front street (may be-planked the full width. May Arrange Delinquent Tax Matters. I The Mayor was uathorlzed to appoint a committee to arrange, if possible, a 1 settlement with Emery Valentine and others whose taxes are delinquent. Ad vances had been made, so it was stat ed, by the delinquents for a settlement. School Asks for $23,000. W. W. Casey, member of the school board, appeared before the City Coun- 1 cil and stated that there will, in all probability, be 500 students in the pub lic school next year, and that the school board will probably require $23,000. Thirteen teachers will be em- ' ployed, four of them in the high school. Routine Matters. A report was received that a portion of the road leading to the cemetery was the private property of Mrs. Lil lian C. Irwin and had never been ded icated to public use. A motion was adopted to request Emery Valentine, former Mayor, to en dorse a check for $75 that was made payable to him in payment of rebate of duty on coal belonging to the city. He had previously refused to endorse the check. Reports of shacks and rubbish that were said to be a menace to the pub lic health were referred to the health and police committee. RETURNING ICE CATCH ES BEAR AND CORWIN ?+? NOME, June 6.?The United States revenue cutter Bear and the Corwin, following their arrival at this place Monday, were caught in the ice which was driven back inshore by a change in the wind. It is believed, however, that the vessels are In no danger. FAIRBANKS PEOPLE-TO DEVELOP BIG PROPERTY I Passing through Juneau on the Spo I kane are J. R. Willison and E. W. Grif fin of Fairbanks. They are accom panied by J. W. Pett, a capitalist of Chicago. Messrs. Willison and Grif fin aro returning to Fairbanks after spending a winter on the outside. Mr. Pett is going in with them toj start operations on large placer prop-, erty located on the Big Chena river! about 60 miles from Fairbanks, in I which both Willison and Griflln are largely interested. ' Last winter a large dredge was 1 moved over the Ice and placed on the ! property, and this summer will see $30,000 of Mr. Pett's company spent in | leveloping it. TONIGHT AT THE ORPHEUM ?+.? I An extra good program as follows i will be shown: "A Girl's Stratagem"' is a. good I Biograph drama. | "The Lost Deed." by the Edison Co. i with Mabelle Trunnelle In the leading j jrole. | "The Pursuit of the Smugglers," is I a drama of the sea, by the Kalem Co. "The Girl and the Judge," features Kathlyn Williams of the Selig Co. j "Pete Joins the Force" is a laugh- j able comedy by the Lubln Co. Sunday and Monday: Sunday and Monday the usual high standard of these nights will be re tained in the following: "Pathe Weekly." "While John Bait Slept," is a strong Edison drama, showing how a help less paralytic is cured by a visitant bringing to his mind the selfish andj grasping life he led. It is a pleasant story and features Marc McDermott and Miriam Nesbitt. j j "A Soul in Bondage." with Leah ! Baird. Earl Williams and Harry North rup, of the popular Vitagraph company in the cast, speaks for itself. "Prisoners of War" is a strong war drama by the Kalem Co. "Scenes Around Los Angeles" is an interesting scenic picture of that beau tiful country. "Don't Worry" is a laughable com edy by Mark Swan, and has Wm. Wadsworth, the Edison comedian, In the comedy. Dont' miss this extra - good show. Watch for "Shylock," in two reels. HUMBOLDT ARRIVES, SAILS SOUTH TONIGHT ; The Humboldt arrived at 9 o'clock last night from the South with the following named passengers: Edith R. Morse, Helen S. Watson, ! A. W. Weisel, Johanna Wilde, Geo. B. ; Rice, C. M. Chizum. W. S. Stately. Mrs. ! Algo Houmoller, F. F. Grogg, Joe Al len, John Kemp, Mrs. Butzer, and 16 | steerage. The Humboldt will sail South from ; here at midnight tonighL FOR RENT?Double front room, ? fine view, bath and steam heat, Suit , able for two men or man and wife, call 'phone 605. 6-6-tf. UNDERWOOD'S BRO THER HEADS PARTY SEATTLE, June G?Sailing Qn the Admiral Sampson today was a party of Alaska railroad engineers under the leadership of Eugene Underwood, brother of Representative OBcar W. Underwood, the Democratic leader In the House of Representatives, who was recently uppolntcd assistant engineer to the engineering board. Thero are 23 surveyors and assistants in the party, and they have a largo quantity of equipment and material. CORONER'S JURY TOR SAMUELS SEATTLE, June 6?A coroner's Jury was impaneled today to investigate the death of M. D. Samuels, the Nome merchant. The jury viewed his body this morning before the funeral ser vices, which were held this afternoon. The body will bo cremated today. Further testimony will be taken. Mrs. Smith Is Held. Mrs. Dlanche Smith is still held by the police in connection with the death of Samuels. Tho coroner's Jury will look into her connection with the case. i> + + + + + + + ^,Il + + + + * + + 4? + 4- GLEANINGS OF NORTHERN * * EMPIRE + 4? + + + 4.^ + 4.4. + + + + + + + + + + The Fairbanks Citizen denies that It has promised to support Delegate James Wickersham for re-election, and that It will not do so unless he secures the regular Democratic nomination for Delegate. It says that the interests of the Territory can bo better served by Democratic success In Alaska than in any other way, and it purposes to support the party ticket ? ? ? The mission at Salchaket' was re cently abandoned because of the high water. It will bo opened again later in the season. + + + The break up in the Iditarod river, was the most spectacular ever wit nessed there, and for a time It was feared that the entire town would bo inundated by the high water. The en tire spit of land on the opposite side of the river from town was covered by four feet of water, which resulted in considerable damage. The floors of th& N. C. Company and Cleveland's j warehouses were under two feet of wa ter. In the latter building, a heavy | loss was sustained, despite the fact j that the men worked all night to get their goods out of reach of the wa 4 * * * "We were very much surprised to seo the amunot of activity apparent on the creeks." said Sumner S. Smith, the Federal mine inspector, who re turned to town last evening with Wil liam J. Maloney, the Territorial mine inspector, after a trip over practically all the larger creeks of this district. t While all the placer operators were busy and all are looking forward to a good season, the mine inspectors re- j port that they were particularly grati fied at the amount of quartz develop-: raent that has been made since they covered the same district last year.? Fairbanks Times. 4, <|> 4, The Northern Commercial com pany's warehouse at Iditarod was com pletely destroyed by fire about the middle of last month. + + 4 Automobile owners of Dawson arc forming an automobile club. ? ? 4 The Stickine river boat Vadder had a hard time of It on her first trip up the river. Bad wood and defective boiler tubes were assigned as the cause for her troubles. Water In the Stickine remains low and navigation is difficult. ? <r * J. G. Galvon arrived at Wrangell re cently from Dease lake with $1,000 in gold dust, the result of prospecting property he has in the Dease lake dis trict. He went into the country last March, and comes out after machin ery. LAWYER AND ENGINEERS EXAMINING MINE PROPERTY J. H. Cobb, E. Lang Cobb and Sur veyor Strom left last night at high tide in Cobb's launch for Berner's bay where they go to examine mining prop erty. They expect to return Monday or Tuesday. WEDDING AT BERGMANN. Miss Johanna Wilde, niece of Mrs. Bergmann, arrived on the Humboldt last night, and was shortly afterward wed to Mr. Gudmund Jensen, one of the best known and most popular of Juneau's pioneers. The bride visited Juneau for more than a year, leaving last year to visit her old homo in Ger many. The ceremony was performed by Rev. J. H. Condit. Mr. and Mrs. Jensen will reside in Juneau. WEDDING AT CAIN HOTEL. The marriage of Mr. J. H. Kline, of this city, and Miss Gertrude Evans, who arrived on the Spokane, was sol emnized at the Cain hotel this morn ing in the presence of a few friends. Judge J. B. Marshall officiated. EXTRA SPEC$IAL AT LYRIC SUNDA YNIGHT ?+? , DOUGLAS, June 6. ? "Banjo Bill" and "Happy" Duncan, banjo and guitar soloists, at the Lyric Sunday night. Dont' miss this treat. Received by Express ? TANGO NECKTIES?The are real novelties, at Chas. Goldstein's. G-6-tf. WASHINGTON CREW IS Off fOR EAST SEATTLE, Juno 6?The University of Washington clght-oar rowing team will leave tonight for Poughkeopsle, Now York, where they will participate In the classic varsity regatta. The money to defray the expenses of the trip was contributed by public subscriptions and is ample for the pur-1 poses required. The crow goes East with all the confidence in the world that It will win the race. Last year It was third, but less than a boat's length from the winning crew, notwithstanding that it got a bad start. ++++++++++*+*++++ + ' + + . BASEBALL TOMORROW. + + 4 + The Gastlneau-Juneau and 4* 4* Douglas - Treadwoll baseball + 4* teams will meet for the fifth 4? ? game of the series tomorrow + afternoon at Recreation park. +, + Game will be called at 3:16 o'- 4? 4 clock. + 4 + ++ 44 + + + + + + '!,4 + 4 AUTO STAGE LINE FOR FAIRBANKS Automobile stage service lias beon established on the Fairbanks trail by Joe Paris, a former employee of the Tanana Valley Railway. A five-ton auto truck for the transportation of freight and a sixty horse power, six passenger car have been placed on the run. A twlce-a-week schedule is being maintained, tho actual running time (barring accidents between Valdez and Fairbanks has been fixed at 52 hours. The passenger fare from Fair banks to Chitina or vice versa is to! be $75, while the rate to Valdez or vice versa will be $15 more. No freight rates have yet been quoted. The Admiral Evans left Cordova early this morning and will sail from Juneau midnight, Sunday, for Seattle. JUNEAU THEATRE. Tonight, Vaudeville Night, three good vaudeville acts, will be given be tween the pictures, which will con sist of: "Peg of the 'Polly P:'" is a canal boat love story of interest. "A Proposal by Proxy" shows tho pro-nuptial trials of a bashful man,! and on the same reel the celebration' of the 225th anniversary of the landing! of the French Hugenots at New Roch- j ell, Is represented. "Taming Their Grnndchildren"? | shows the unsuccessful attempt of two] old people to discipline their grand children. One show tonight, beginning at 8 o' clock. Admlsnionr 29c tu any seat for both children and adults. Sunday Program: On Sunday night a strong bill will offered including two two-reel dramas j and an interesting sketch, five full i reels in all: "The Quakeress," a powerful drama, by Richard K. Spencer. Driven from the colony by the persecution of Pur itan bigots under the guise of religion, the Quakeress returns at great risk to give warning of an Indian uprising and nil are saved with the exception I of her principal persecutors. "The Waif,' 'the tale of a prospector who makes his strike and by means of it is restored to his daughter. "Success," a drama by Forrest Hal sey in two reels, showing 55 scenes and enacted by such artists as Edith Mason; Bert Parker; Irving Cum mings; Alan Hale and Vivian Pres cott. llustrating forcibly that mater ial success is not by any means the greatest thing in the world and that sudden fortune often spells ruin to a man's better nature. Two shows: first show at 8 o'clock. lAdmisslan: 25c; children, 10c. | , . . ?I* -j- *:? -j- -j + + + MAYOR GILL BREAKS ARM. + * " + ? SEATTLE, June C.?Mayor * ?> Hiram C. Gill accidentally fell + ? last night and broke his right ? ? arm. 4 ?t. .j. SKAGWAY RESTAURANT MAN COMMITS SUICIDE ?4?? SKAGWAY, June 6.?F. D. Moore, restaurant proprietor, committed sui cide yesterday by shooting himself. Business troubles caused the act. BISHOP ROWE DUE IN JUNEAU TONIGHT Right Rev. P. T. Rowe, Episcopal Bishop of Alaska, will arrive from Sitka on the Georgia tonight. He will be in Juneau several days. MRS. J. T. SPICKETT FINDS SUM OF MONEY Mrs J. T. Spickett found a purse containing money in the postofllce last night. Mrs. Spicket says the owner can have it by proving ownership. GOSPEL MEETINGS. There will be gospel meetings in the Gospel tent on Third avenue every night. Mrs. Spickett says the owner invited. H. C. Strong, of Ketchiknn, presi dent of the Northland Steamship Co., is a Juneau vlsitod today and is a guest at the Occidental hotel. ROBBLEE RESIGNS. 4 George Robblee, who has been em ployed in the Governor's office for nearly a year, has resigned to accept employment elsewhere. FOR RENT?Room suitable for one or two gentlmen, phone 269. 6-6-tf. WIISON'S ANTI-TRUST PROGRAM ADOPTED WASHINGTON, Juno C. ?The ad ministration anti-trust program meas ures passed the House of Represen tatives Inst night by overwhelming ma jorities ranging from 325 for to 12 against the bill authorizing the Fed eral government to supervise the cap italization of railroads to 274 for and 54 against the omnibus bill. The in terstate trade commission bill was adopted with a roll call. Hunphrey Against Bills. Representative Will E. Humphrey, of Seattle, voted against all the admin istration bills. All the other members of the Washington delegation voted for them. Bills Go to Senate. Aa soon as the vffte was taken Ray burn's capitalization 'bill, the last measure to pass, all three of the meas ures were transmitted to the Senate. The only real opposition to the pass age of the bills was manifested against the Clayton omnibus bill, though it re ceived a majority of the Republican votes as well as solid Democratic and Progressive support. Senate Committee Reports on One. WASHINGTON, June 6?The Sen ate committee on interstate commerce has reported out the trade commission bill that passed the House yesterday. The two other bills were held for fur ther consideration. HOLLIS PROVES THAT LIVING COST IS LESS WASHINGTON, June C. ? Senator Henry F. Hollls, of New Hampshire, addressed the Senate on the cost of living as effected by the new tariff law. He used receipted bills that had actually been used In business trans- j actions in all branches of retail and wholesale trade from all sections of the country with which to demon strate that there has been a marked reduction in the cost of living since the passage of the tariff measure. STRONGER FIRMS HAVE TO CARRY WEAKER ONES LONDON, June C.?The stronger of the London stock exchange firms have been compelled to take over and car ry more than $30,000,00000 of the lia bilities of the weaker ones within the last month to prevent them from going to the wall. They furnished the weak er companies the money and took over securities. JUDGE DOOLING ADMITS HINDU TO CITIZENSHIP SAN FRANCISCO, June C.?Judge M. T. DooIIhg, of the United States District court, yesterday admitted Tar aknath Das, a graduate of the Univer sity of Washington to citizenship of the United States. He held that Hin dus of Das' caste and conceded ante cedents arc Caucasians. LOVETT AGAINST ANTI-TRUST BILL ?*1* WASHINGTON, June C.?Chairman [ Lovett of the Union Pacific told the I Senate committee on interstate com jmerce that if the pending Senate anti trust bill is enacted, it will result in the disintegration of every big rail ! road system in the country. I.j. 4. ?> ?:< * ?;* .J. ? ROOSEVELT IN PARIS. ? ? 4? PARIS. Juno 6. ? Former ? |+ President Theodore Roosevelt 4* 4? arrived here today. He will + i 4* proceed to Madrid where he 4* ? will attend the wedding of Ker- ? ? mit and Miss Belle Willard 4? 1 + next Wednesday. + 14* 4> ? 4 4* 4* 4> 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* TRUSTED MILL EMPLOYEE SEATTLE ABSCONDER ?4*?? SEATTLE, June 6.?Nathan H. Ja coby, a trusted employee of the Stim son Mill company, of this city, has fled from the city. It is charged that there is a large shortage in his accounts. WESTING HOUSE EMPLOYEES GO OUT ON STRIKE ?4* PITTSBURGH. Pa.. June 6. ? Ten thousand employees have gone out on a strike. They demand recognition of the union. RICH MAN TO HUNT HERE. Morgan Belmont, of New York City, ! and H. Carey Morgan, of Cambridge, Mass., have obtained hunting licenses i from the Governor's office, for an in tended trip Into the Mt. McKlnley 1 country in August next. Mrs. R. H. Stevens and daughter, Rao, wife and daughter of the assist ant cashier of the First National aBnk, | were arrivals on the Spokane today. ; They will reside here permanently, j C. R. Reld, an employee of the Gov ernor's office, and U. S. Volunteer Weather Observer, leaves for Seattle on the Humboldt for a short visit in I the Sound country. FOR RENT?A large front room foi light housekeeping. Apply mornings 136 Sixth St. 6-6-3L England Camping On Trail of General Villa LONDON, June 6. ? The Dally Ex press Hays this morning that Sir Ed wnrd Grey, Secretary of State for For eign Affairs, has Informed President NVoodrow Wilson that if Gen. Villa should becomo President of Mexico that Great Britnln would demand an exact satisfaction for the "murder" of Benton. Constitutionalists Get Arms. GALVESTON, Tex., June 6.?Profit tng by the decision of the United States government made some time ago that Tampico is an open port and that there is no objection to the ship ment of arms through It, the Constitu tionalists are receiving arms and am munition there. The American schoon er Sunshine, from this place, landed a cargo there a few days ago. Embargo Limited. WASHINGTON, June 6. ? The American embargo against shipping arms and ammunition applies only to crossing the border and the port of Vera Cruz. The Federalists received arms recently at Puerto Mexico from Germans because it was decided that the United States had no right to in terfere. No Regulation Violated. WASHINGTON, June 6.?The Amer ican government made no. protest against the sailing of the Sunshine from Galveston or the landing of am munition and arms consigned to rep resentatives of the Constltutlonalls government. It Is stated that no law or regulation has been violated. AMERICANS FEAR UPTON'S RACER PORTSMOUTH, England. June 6.? Americans who have watched the per formances of Llpton's Shamrock IV are fearful for the results of the great race that is scheduled for next Sep tember for the America's cup. It Is said that Designer Nicholson has made a marvelous craft. The old Eng lish plan of the boat has been aban doned entirely, and the British build er has out-Americanized the Ameri cans in many respects. His boat is wider and shallower than any of the three American defenders, and the plans contemplate a greater sail area than that posessed by them in propor tion to the displacement or size, as measurements for size have been fol lowed in the past. It is believed here that In her the measurements have [ been "cheated" to a greater extent than In any ocean racing yacht ever built. It Is feared that. If the "scow with a fin keel," as she has' been call ed, can stand up with her light hull and small draught to cross the ocean and carry her great spread of canvas in the races, that she will be a dang erous competitor to meet. ? + ? MOTHER JONES WINS. + 4- + ?!* SEATTLE, June 6.?Mother + + Jones has won her appeal from + + the Canadian immigration offl- + ? cials that refused to admit her + ? to Canadian territory. She will + ? be permitted to visit British + ? Columbia cities. + + + |ADLAI E. STEVENSON CANNOT SURVIVE ATTACK CHICAGO, June 6.?Hope of saving the life of former Vice-President Adlal E. Stevenson has been abandoned. He is dangerously ill, and it is believed that he cannot survive the attack. Adlai E. Stevenson is one of the most distinguished sons of Illinois. He served several terms in Congress, was assistant Postmaster-General during the first Cleveland nd.ninlstration, Vice-President during the second, and candidate for Vice-President on the ticket with William J. Bryan In 1000. HARDING WILL RUN AGAINST FORAKER COLUMBUS, O., June 6. ? Former Lieut.-Gov. Warren Harding who was a Republican candidate for Governor against former Gov. Judson Harmon has announced his candidacy for the Republican Senatorial nomination to contest with former Senator J. B. For aker and former Congressman Cole. Former Secretary of the Interior James Rudolph Garfield is being urg ed to stand for the Progressive nomin ation. BRITISH BUILDER THINKS VATERLAND IS LIMIT LONDON, June 6.?Alexander Car lisle, builder of the White Star line Olympic, speaking of the Hamburg American liner Vaterland, said: "I doubt whether any bigger ship will ever be built. I believe Herr Ballin now has reached his limit." HARVARD TO HAVE RAILROADING SCHOOL BOSTON, June 6?Certain Harvard overseers are backing a plan to raise a $250,000 fund for the James J. Hill professorship of railroading in the Harvard Graduate School. SNOW FALLS IN BOISE. ?+? BOISE, Idaho, June 6.?Snow fell In this city today. The temperature reach freezing.